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20120901
20120930
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
. sometimes in the editing -- they like to list all of carl reiner's friends that our wedding. tavis: is there a secret to ending a hollywood relationship like yours and rob's and remaining friends afterward? like you can call him with questions when you are writing your book? >> i stay in a relationship way past when it is over, to make sure. i want to make sure it is over. >> he was just going through his thing and i was still working. there is not been any animosity, i would not say. i don't like confrontation. he quit all in the family. but we did not find, really. tavis: what day be the nerve to think that you could move beyond acting to become a great director? >> i did not ask them, they asked me. i did not not on anyone's door. they called me and asked me if i wanted to direct. i said not really. we did not have video hookups, either. my father said it is a strange business. they pay you to learn. so i gave it a shot. and then someone handed me another script, then another one. i wanted to do awakenings. my mother had alzheimer's. i wondered if she could hear. you treat peopl
, michigan senator carl levin, and tim ryan, a member of the house from ohio. both of you come from districts representing auto workers. had term do you use, senator? >> we saved the auto industry. the president helped save the auto industry. it was critically important that that be done. a million jobs have been saved. no auto-producing country in the world did not support its auto industry during this recession. the idea that we would let it go under and the romney statement, "let detroit go bankrupt," his definition of bankruptcy meant real bankruptcy, not just restructuring. it's going to hurt him in michigan and ohio what he has said about letting the auto industry go under. i think it will hurt him in the country. i find the reaction to that slogan-- imported from detroit-- having an amazing impact everywhere in the country, by the way. when that commercial hit that chrysler put on, it brought pride-- not just to michigan, not just to ohio. i'm telling you, i found it all over the country. >> ifill: congress, i want you to ask you to tell your story. >> it's an amazing story. three shif
eastabrook has details. >> reporter: as the blades of a combine slice though his corn crop, carl neubauer looks over fields he feared wouldn't produce anything this year. >> we estimate that we'll probably be between 80 and 100 bushels and we think our average will be in the 100 to 105 bushel per acre. >> reporter: in a normal year this central illinois farm produces twice that amount. but then again this hasn't been a normal year. when we visited neubauer's farm in june, the drought was just starting. his fertile soil was cracking from lack of rain and corn stalks were withering from the heat. neubaurer thinks technology saved him. >> i think we just found that our hybrids the new genetics that we're planting they were better able to withstand the stress better than we thought. >> reporter: while this isn't going to be the bountiful year u.s. farmers predicted last spring, it might not be a total bust. earlier this month the usda estimated farmers will harvest on average about 123 bushels of corn per acre this fall; that's a 13% decline from last year. >> the government bases those estim
and carl bernstein wrote the watergate scandal in 1972. he's just completed his 17th book. he takes us inside the room once again, this time for a look at the federal debt ceiling crisis of summer of twaefr. his countless hours of research and interviews uncover what went on between the white house and republican congressional leaders in those crucial weeks. the book is called "the price of politics." and i pleased to have bob woodward back at this table. welcome. >> thank you. >> rose: so tell me, was this different at all in terms of other books you've written about this administration, the bush administration in any way in terms of the process? in terms of testimony questions? everything. >> the bush books and the first obama book i did were about wars when the commander in chief is dealing with his generals and his staff and his secretary of defense. so it's not as contentious. but this obama had to deal with a very dug-in republican majority in the house so it was a battle roy y'all. it was much more contentious. >> rose: you suggest the consequences were every bit as important as
will come roaring back. and interesting we hear carl earlier in the program in the newshour, and he talked about imported from detroit. that story of chrysler. chrysler paid off its bailed loan from the federal government six years early. these are all successes. >> woodruff: here's my question about what we're watching. maybe it's about what happened at conventions but on the campaign trial, you just watch the ads you hear lots of conversations about bain and mitt romney's taxes. there had been glancing mentions in this campaign, this convention so far to mitt romney's taxes and we just saw the biggest about mitt romney's history at bain. it feels like we're looking at the flip side of the sale christ but we're -- same conversation but we're not really having it. >> it points to the past. >> ifill: there's something different happening in the campaign trail than what's happening in this convention hall. >> it's a very different convention from 7:00 to 10:00 pm and 10:00 pm on. 7:00 pm are debates and the only people watching are hard core party members. >> ifill: like us. >> or some pe
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)